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The Film Critics Circle of Australia manages to plough on even though its resources (to put it politely) are miniscule. The ommission of the non-feature doc category from the press release inspires us
The Australian Cinematographers Society was founded in 1958 – with the dream of owning their own clubhouse in Sydney. After fifty years of careful saving and investment – they were about to buy. And
Screen Australia has announced a review into Marketing Support and Promotion, and Research and Statistics. Almost exhausted by an endless series of fast-motion consultation japes, the sector needs to
Here's a find in itself: the European archives have created a collective site to display their favourite bits of history. In which George Lucas is revealed as a sordid plagiarist!
A few places available for Editors, Cinematographers, Sound recordist/Mixer and Producer/Writer
Joost den Hartog, the director of the Australian International Documentary Conference, is bubbling with delight over the latest program.
PassmoreLab in the US, working with Spike & Mike, has converted Anthony Lucas' short film Slim Pickings into the first-ever clay animation 3-D film. "Who did that?" the animator asked.
Poor Boy is an assured, striking work that marries theatre, drama and song, specifically around the music of a particular artist – in this case Tim Finn.
It brought the sound of the Mississippi Delta to millions, but ended up on the scrapheap after the Depression. Yet in launching Blind Lemon Jefferson and Charley Patton, Paramount proved that lived and died by the blues.
The building may have been shut for years, but there's still something sad about losing these grimy northern dancehalls from Blackpool to Cleethorpes.
Canada's got talent, according to the Kiss bassist. He has established a label to cherry-pick the next Sum 41.
Gail Zappa has failed in her bid to stop Zappanale, a festival celebrating her late husband's work, from using his image and trademark.
The Australian books world, from major authors to publishers, booksellers and agents, is up in arms about a government review of Australia's copyright laws.
In 1984, three books into his Rabbit tetralogy, John Updike spoke to Don Swaim of CBS radio about the development of Harry 'Rabbit' Angstrom, the singlemindedness that writing demands, and the need for an author to have a sense of an ending. These extracts are courtesy of Wiredforbooks.org and the WOUB Center for Public Media at Ohio University.
The judges thought his book was flawed and ended badly – but it still triumphed. Costa prize winner Sebastian Barry
tells Stuart Jeffries how his epic was born.
Sir Christopher Frayling calls for deeper discourse after five years of 'venom'.
Britain has bestowed its ultimate architectural honour on Alvaro Siza - even though he hasn't built a thing in this country. Jonathan Glancey travels to Portugal to meet a master.
Following the enigmatic crack, the fog-shrouded sun and the giant slides which became some of the most popular public art installations of recent years, Tate Modern yesterday announced that the Polish artist Miroslaw Balka is the next to win the Unilever commission to fill the gallery's huge Turbine Hall.
The two volumes appear freestanding, but actually form a canted, six-story polygonal structure largely comprising four reverse-tapered trapezoidal cones of structural concrete.
Listening to these two, one a jazz pianist and composer, the other a classical pianist, is like listening in to an immensely enjoyable conversation.
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